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Title: Boca Raton tribune
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Boca Raton Tribune
Place of Publication: Boca Raton, FL
Publication Date: October 14, 2010
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2 October 14 through October 20, 2010



Briefs

hfle Jgoca Jaton tribune


Quote
of the Week
The king who judges the poor
with truth, His throne 'be
established forever.
Proverbs 29:14


Paul Triviabits

By PaulPaquet
A couple weeks ago, we managed to put Wall Drug in
North Dakota. Many thanks to those of you emailed us
to say that it's in a different Dakota altogether. I think
it's in West Dakota or something. There are, however,
many great things to see in North Dakota: according
to roadsideamerica.com (one of our favorite sites), you
can visit a statue of a giant turtle on a snowmobile in
Bottineau or see the world's largest cow statue at New
Salem.
In the 2000s, Mark Ruffalo, Eric Bana and Edward
Norton all played what superhero, who also had a TV
stint in the '70s?
A) Batman
B) Hulk
C) Iron Man
D) Superman
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Online Edition

Tl)e J9ta Raton Tribune
Online Editor
Pedro Heizer
Online Edition
LUANA GONCALVES: Associate Editor
DONOVAN ORTEGA
ANDERSON MANCEBO: Software Manager


Read more Online

- Uncle Tai's -Masters of Authentic Chinese
Fare


- The Bridge Hotel and Carmen's set new Octo-
ber entertainment line up


- LAWS OF THE HARVEST IN THE WORK-
PLACE


- Talia's owner opens Baba's Shrimp Shack





Obituaries


Adam Jay Harris, Spanish River

High grad, FAU student,diesat22
BOCA RATON Adam Jay Harris, 22, a graduate of
Spanish River High School and student at Florida At-
lantic University, died Oct. 11, 2010, at Boca Raton Re-
gional Hospital.
His girlfriend, Robin Goldberg, said his organs were do-
nated for transplant.
She said he was studying psychobiology/pre-med at FAU
and planned to become an endocrinologist.
He had also attended Palm Beach State College where he
worked on the school's newspaper staff as layout editor
and editor-in-chief.
"He is mourned as a son, brother, nephew, grandson,
friend, student, colleague and partner," said Ms. Gold-
berg. "We celebrate his brilliant mind, his caring heart,
his many talents, his sense of humor, and his beautiful
smile."
A service will be held Friday at 11 a.m. at Temple Beth
El, 333 SW 4th Ave., Boca Raton, followed by a Shiva at
his home. The service is open to all.
Ms. Goldberg said a scholarship has been established in
his name through FAU to which donations may also be
made.


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lew@bocaratontribune.com
Account Executive
Mark Ary, Marvin Davis,
Stan Weisbrodt,
Marguax Vicker Daniel Bluesten
Art Director
Maheh Jardim

Graphic Designer
Luana Goncalves
Photographers:
Barbara McCormick
Lucia Sa; Nicole Vickers,
Ed Marshall
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Director
Klaiton Silva

Efte Soca RatontEribunt
mailing address:
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Tribu-ne. All rights reserved by The
Boca Raton Tribune. All submissions
and published materials are
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Tribune. This pubhcation may not be
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Raton Tribune. The publshers reserve
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occupied by such error or advertising
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of the author and not necessarily
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and/or the advertising agency is
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assume responsibility resulting from
pubhcation of said advertisement in
The Boca Raton Tribune.

Proud Member of"




2009-2010


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200r-2010


INDEX
Briefs Page 02 Columnist Page 19 Sports Page 32
Obituaries Page 02 Business Page 21
Municipal News Page 03 Your Life Page 24
Community News Page 05 Games Page 26
Section B Page 17 Pet Society Page 28









Municipal News
E|)e Jtoca Raton Tribune


Story, photos
by Dale M. King

DELRAY BEACH At 1
o'clock in the afternoon
last Thursday, the main
hall at the South County
Civic Center was packed
with people.
The Voters Coalition had
scheduled a meeting for
candidates in the Nov. 2
election to address the au-
dience and put their politi-
cal cards on the table. But
the main tilt that day was
in the U.S. House District
19 race between Demo-
cratic incumbent, U.S.
Rep. Ted Deutch, and his
Republican challenger, Joe
Budd. The Coalition gave
them more time than oth-
ers to present their cases.
And while the two of-
fice seekers differed on
many matters President
Obama's health care bill
among them they agreed
on the need to create
jobs and to support Israel
against threats from other
nations, particularly Iran.
Budd, a financial advisor
from West Boca Raton, is
dead-bang opposed to the
Obama health package and
promised to try and repeal
it should he win the con-
gressional seat. He said
the law "is being put on
the backs of seniors" and
he noted that cutbacks in
Medicare coverage are in
the offing.
But Deutch told the crowd,
made up largely of el-
ders, that they won't lose
the Medicare advantage.


led Deutch
"I wish we could inform company abuses."
people rather than scare There will be cuts in Medi-
them," said Deutch. He care coverage, he said, but
said the bill will bring not as the result of the
"significant discounts on president's bill.
prescription drugs and will But Budd fired back that
crack down on insurance he got his figures from the
companies and insurance head actuary of Medicare


who said that for every
dollar a person gets under
the program, $10 is taken
away from them. "It's a
shell game," said Budd.
"That's what it's all about."
Budd seemed fired up
about another issue. "We
have to get people back to
work. I read this morning
that a record 42 million
people are on food stamps.
Unemployment is in a se-
vere crisis, and my oppo-
nent supported a bailout
bill that took $12 billion
from the food stamp pro-
gram."
Deutch agreed that was
true, but said the total $23
billion bailout package
was designed to save the
jobs of teachers, firefight-
ers and police. "I'm not
ashamed of supporting that
bill," he said.
The two agreed there is a
growing gap between the
rich and poor as the middle
class seems to be fading
away.
Budd suggested wiping
out the "severe regulatory
environment" in which
American businesses op-
erate. "The Chamber of
Commerce has said that
93 percent of business
people fear frivolous law-
suits most. I would take a
Walmart approach and roll
back the unnecessary regu-
lations" that hamper busi-
ness growth.
Deutch said he supported
recent legislation provid-
ing loans to small busi-

Continued on page 4


Seasoned investigator

added to Palm Beach County

Ethics Commission staff


The Commission on Ethics
has announced the hiring
of staff investigator Mark
Bannon to oversee ethics
complaints and investiga-
tions.
A U.S. Army veteran, Ban-
non spent 25 years serving
as a deputy sheriff, super-
visor and commander with
the Palm Beach County
Sheriff's Office where he
worked in patrol, inves-
tigative and community
support positions, before
retiring from policing in
2005.
He is a graduate of Florida
Atlantic University and
holds a master's degree in
public administration from
Nova Southeastern Uni-
versity. Bannon attended
law school at the Univer-
sity of Miami and was ad-
mitted to the Florida Bar
in 2005. He is also a for-
mer assistant state attorney
who prosecuted criminal
cases in the 15th Judicial
Circuit before entering pri-
vate law practice.
Bannon is the author of
a book on criminal pro-
cedure for law enforce-
ment officers, which was
published in 2003, and he
has taught criminal justice
courses to both police of-


ficers and undergraduate
students.
Upon being selected as
staff investigator, Bannon
stated, "I have spent the
better part of the last 30
years serving the commu-
nity as a law enforcement
officer and a criminal pros-
ecutor. It is an honor and a
privilege to have the op-
portunity to continue that
service with the Commis-
sion on Ethics."
"Mark brings an incred-
ible background and
breadth of knowledge as
both an investigator and
attorney," said Alan John-
son, executive director of
the Commission on Ethics.
"We are proud and pleased
to have him on board."
The staff investigator for
the Ethics Commission is
responsible for actively
investigating all legally
sufficient county ethics
complaints received by the
commission from citizens
as well as self-initiated
investigations by the com-
mission based on reliable
sources of information
within the community.
The Commission on Ethics
hotline is (877) 766-5920.
www.palmbeachcounty-
ethics.com


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District 19 congressional candidates scrap over

health care bill, agree on need to create jobs


for news 2417 qo to bocara ton tribune. com


October 14 through October 20, 2010 3





4 October 14 through October 20, 2010


The Boca Raton Tribune MUNICIPAL NEWS East/West Boca Raton, FL


City of Boca Raton Legal Notice
T)e )Boca aton Tribune
CITY OF BOCA RATON

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING TO CONSIDER AMENDMENTS

TO THE COMPREHENSIVE PLAN


NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the City Coun-
cil of the City of Boca Ra-
ton, Florida will hold the
second of two public hear-
ings at the Regular Meet-
ing on Tuesday, October
26, 2010 at 6:00 p.m., or
as soon thereafter as pos-
sible, at which time they
will consider adoption of
the following proposed or-
dinance. A presentation
may be made by staff at
the City Council Workshop
Meeting on Monday, Octo-
ber 25, 2010, which shall
convene following the con-
clusion of the Community
Redevelopment Agency
meeting that is scheduled
to begin at 1:30 p.m. Both
meetings will be held in the
Council Chamber at Boca
Raton City Hall, 201 West
Palmetto Park Road, Boca
Raton, Florida. The ordi-
nance in its entirety may be
inspected at the Office of
the City Clerk during regu-
lar business hours. All in-
terested parties are invited
to attend and be heard on
October 26 with respect to
the proposed ordinance.

Ordinance 5144

An ordinance of the City
of Boca Raton consider-
ing the adoption of amend-
ments to the Boca Raton
Comprehensive Plan and
its goals, objectives, and
policies in accordance with
the Evaluation and Ap-
praisal Review procedures;
establishing a new future
land use designation; con-
sidering amendments to
the future land use map
and other maps; changing
the future land use designa-


tion for certain properties;
amending certain roadway
levels of service; provid-
ing for new quality of ser-
vice performance measures
for pedestrian, bicycle, and
transit service; providing
for severability; providing
for repealer; providing an
effective date (SC-07-07)

Information on the pro-
posed Comprehensive Plan
Amendments may be ob-
tained from the Develop-
ment Services Department,
Planning and Zoning Divi-
sion, 201 West Palmetto
Park Road, Boca Raton,
Florida 33432, (Phone:
561-393-7789).

NOTICE: If any decision
of City Council affects you,
and you decide to appeal
any decision made at this
meeting with respect to any
matter considered, you may
need to ensure that a verba-
tim record of the proceed-
ings is made, which record
includes the testimony and


evidence upon which the
appeal is to be based. (The
above NOTICE is required
by State Law. If you desire
a verbatim transcript, you
shall have the responsibil-
ity, at your own cost, to ar-
range for the transcript.)

In accordance with the
Americans with Disabili-
ties Act and Florida Stat-
utes 286.26, persons with
disabilities needing special
accommodation to par-
ticipate in this proceeding
should contact the Office
of the City Clerk at 393-
7741 at least three business
days prior to the proceed-
ing (whenever possible) to
request such accommoda-
tion.


Susan S. Saxton

City Clerk
City of
Boca Raton, Florida
PUBLISH: October 14,
2010


District 19 congressional candidates..Conuedfrom page 3
nesses and tax credits to companies hiring new employees. He said he has doubts about
extending tax cuts for the wealthy.
The incumbent who was elected in April to replace Robert Wexler, who resigned to
take a job in the private sector, said he favors increasing cost-of-living adjustments and
added that he has proposed a plan to shore up Social Security.
Budd said the United States "must fully support Israel. This administration has allowed
the reactors to be turned on in Iran. Sanctions didn't work."
Coincidentally, Budd drew a comment of support from another speaker, Bernard San-
saricq, who is challenging U.S. Rep. Alcee Hastings in District 23. "I stand with Joe
Budd," said Sansaricg, commenting that when Deutch spoke about the health care bill,
he did not mention that those serving in political office in Washington have a much
more luxurious health plan than what taxpayers get.






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The Boca Raton Tribune MUNICIPAL NEWS East/West Boca Raton, FL


Commissioner Abrams says new

guardrails going up along roads

in Delray Beach, West Boca


WEST PALM BEACH
- District 4 County Com-
missioner Steven L.
Abrams has announced
that the Board of County
Commissioners approved
a contract for the installa-
tion of new guardrails on
numerous roads through-
out Palm Beach County.
"Guardrails provide driv-
ers with an additional level
of safety and can save
lives," said Abrams.
In addition, the contractor
is a Palm Beach County
business with 100 percent
of the work to be per-
formed by them and their
in-county subcontractors.
"While cost is important
in the bidding process, the
county remains committed
to hiring local businesses,"
the commissioner added.
Some of the roadways re-
ceiving new guardrails are
along canals on Military
Trail in Delray Beach and
also in western Boca Ra-
ton. The project will also
include the resetting of
some existing rails.
In other business at their
Oct. 5 meeting, commis-
sioners took the following
action:
-Water Utilities ap-
proved the distribution of
information in PBC Water
Utilities bills to inform


customers of new EPA nu-
meric nutrient criteria that
would impose stringent
limitations on discharges
to all water bodies, in-
cluding drainage lakes
and ponds, and could sig-
nificantly increase service
costs.
- Airports approved an
agreement to purchase a
parcel at 172 Pine Road for
$110,000 in accordance
with PBIA's Part 150 Noise
Compatibility Study; also
approved a contract with
David Brooks Enterpris-
es, Inc. in the amount of
$1.196 million for flooring
improvements in the main
terminal. The company
was selected from a com-
petitive bid process.
- Affordable Housing ap-
proved the sale of a .21-
acre parcel by the West-
gate/Belvedere Homes


CRA to a private devel-
oper to be combined with
adjacent parcels for de-
velopment of Westgate
Commons, a three-story,
68-unit, multifamily af-
fordable housing complex.
Parks & Recreation ap-
proved the reallocation
of $250,000 from a 2002
bond issue for the Grassy
Waters Preserve in the fol-
lowing amounts: $150,000
for wetlands restoration at
Okeeheelee Park South;
$60,000 for Pahokee ath-
letic field improvements;
and $40,000 for play-
ground improvements in
Belle Glade.
- Roads approved on first
reading and to advertise
for public hearing on Oc-
tober 19 amendments to
the county's five-year road
program.


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Hager surpasses District 87 challenger

in fundraising, endorsements


BOCA RATON Republi-
can Bill Hager, running for
the House seat in District 87
Nov. 2, said he has picked
up key endorsements, mon-
ey and additional staff in his
campaign which began last
year after he left the Boca
Raton City Council due to
term limits.
The Hager campaign re-
cently announced endorse-
ments from the Florida
Sheriff's Association, Pro-
gressive Residents of Del-
ray, Florida Nurses Asso-
ciation, Palm Beach County
Police Benevolent Asso-
ciation and the Palm Beach
County Medical Society.
Hager said his campaign
"has a strong grass-roots
organization in place." With
the help of local firefighters
and paramedics going door-
to-door and gathering peti-
tions, he has qualified for
the ballot.
Also, with third quarter con-
tributions, the campaign has
raised more than $100,000.
Newly appointed is Cam-
paign Manager Matthew
Choy. Matthew recently
worked with Republican
Speaker Designate Dean
Cannon's campaign. Rep-
resentative Cannon has en-
dorsed Bill Hager for House
District Seat 87.
"I am impressed by Bill
Hager's strong grass roots
support and campaign team
and we look forward to an
issues and fact-based race
in the general election" said
Choy.
Hager is a former Boca Ra-
ton City Councilman and
has lived in Boca Raton
with his family for the past
20 years. House District 87
takes in coastal portions
of Southern Palm Beach
County and a Northern por-
tion of Broward County.


His endorsements include
* Professional Fire Fighters
and Paramedics of Florida
* Professional Fire Figh-
ters and Paramedics Palm
Beach County
* Deerfield Beach Firefigh-
ters and Paramedics
* Boca Raton Firefighters
and Paramedics
* BLU-PAC (Political arm
of Greater Boca Raton
Chamber of Commerce)
* BIZPAC, Business Po-
litical Action Committee of
Palm Beach County
* Palm Beach County Me-
dical Society
* Florida Sheriffs Associa-
tion CCE
* Palm Beach County Police
Benevolent Association
* Florida Association of
Postsecondary Schools and
Colleges
* Gold Coast Builders As-
sociation
* BIPAC, Building Industry
PAC for Builders Associa-
tion of South Florida
* Florida Nurses Associa-
tion
* Progressive Residents of
Delray Beach
* Allen West, Candidate for
Congress in Florida's 22nd
district
* Dean Cannon, Florida
House of Representatives -
District 35
* JeffAtwater, Florida State
Senator District 25
* Adam Hasner, Florida


House of Representatives -
District 87 incumbent.
* Delray Beach Mayor, Nel-
son S. "Woodie" McDuffie
* Former Delray Beach
Mayor Doak Campbell
* Former Delray Beach
Mayor Leon Weekes
* Former Delray Beach
Mayor Rita Ellis
* Former Delray Beach
Commissioner Pat Archer
* Boynton Beach Mayor,
Jose Rodriguez
* Former Boynton Beach
Mayor, Jerry Taylor
* Village of Golf Mayor,
Tom Lynch
* Gulfstream Mayor, Wil-
liam Koch
* Ocean Ridge Mayor, Ken
Kaleel
* Palm Beach Mayor, Jack
McDonald
* Palm Beach Councilman
Bill Diamond
* Boca Raton Deputy May-
or Susan Haynie
* Boca Raton Council Mem-
ber Anthony Mahjess
* Boca Raton Council Mem-
ber Mike Mullaugh
* Boca Raton Council Mem-
ber Constance Scott
* Former Boca Raton Coun-
cil Member Wanda Thayer
* Palm Beach County Com-
missioner Steven Abrams
* WPB Commissioner Kim-
berly Mitchell
* Former Palm Beach Coun-
ty School Board member
Mark Hansen


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October 14 through October 20, 2010 5





6 October 14 through October 20, 2010
The Boca Raton Tribune EDITORIALS/LETTERS East/West Boca Raton, FL

Zhe 'ota Raton Eribune
Founded January 15, 2010
DOUGLAS HEIZER, Publisher
Our Writers/Reporters and Columnists
Editorial SKIP SHEFFIELD, MATT BLUESTEIN, DANIEL MAN, BARRY EPSTEIN, SANDY Business
DALE M. KING: Managing Editor CHRIS J. NELSON, LUANA GONCALVES, HUNTSMAN, SYNESIO LYRA, GERALD DOUGLAS HEIZER: C.E.O
DONOVAN ORTEGA, LINDA GOVE, SHERMAN, MARC KENT, KAY RENZ TONY BAPTISTA: C.EO.
PEDRO HEIZER: Associate Editor
REBECCA COLEMAN, JENNIFER NATALIE DINI HEIZER: C.O.O.
ORTEGA, OLEDA BAKER, DIANE FEEN, SONIA COURCELLES: Bookkeeper


EDITORIAL
By Dale King


"Body Snatcher" actor was one heck of a guy.


don't know how
many of you knew
Kevin McCarthy. To
my mind, he was
Sone of the greatest
character actors who ever
graced the film screen,
stage or television.
He recently passed away
at age 96 after a stellar ca-
reer. But he never seemed
to reach the peak he de-
served.
I remember seeing him in
a couple of original "T\\l-
light Zone" episodes. He
was a common figure on
the old black-and-white
TV dramas. But he also
showed up on one of the
prime time soap operas
- "Dallas" or "Dynasty."
And the last time I saw
him was on "The Golden
Girls," as a male compa-
nion to one of the ladies.
But his greatest accom-
plishment the one that got
him listed on the Internet
the day of his death as the
lead character in a 1956 sci-
fi thriller called "Invasion
of the Body Snatchers."
It was with no small de-
gree of pride that I inter-
viewed Mr. McCarthy in
1986 when he was visiting
my home town in Mas-


sachusetts I those who
to appear did come
in a one- to south-
man pro- ern New
duction of -England
"Give 'em normally
hell, Harry," did their
about the li- interviews
fe of Harry with the big
Truman. papers, not
I don't re- the smaller,
m e m b e r hometown
much about ones.
the interview, I felt very
other than I special after
the fact that Kevin McCarthy and Dana leaving Mr.
Mr. McCar- Wynter run for their lives in the McCarthy's
thy was un- 1956film, "Invasion of the Body interview. I
like what I Snatchers." wanted to


perceived Hollywood actors
to be. He was personable,
interesting and courteous.
He actually questioned me
about my life and interests.
Well, the story about the
upcoming show got into
the newspaper. Mr. Mc-
Carthy liked it so much
that he invited me to attend
one of the performances.
Not only that, but he also
asked me to come to the
after-production party.
I was impressed. Not ma-
ny Hollywood stars visited
Attleboro, Mass., opting
instead for nearby Provi-
dence or Boston. And


hang onto a piece of it. So
I drove to a video store
and purchased a VHS copy
of "Invasion of the Body
Snatches."
I brought the VHS copy to
the "Give 'em hell, Harry"
show. Mr. McCarthy was
great as President Truman.
Afterwards, I talked to Mr.
McCarthy at the post-show
party. I asked him if he
would mind autograph-
ing the movie. The film
was wrapped in a plastic
sleeve, so I had him sign a
piece of paper and slipped
it into the packaging. I still
have that movie to this day.


On the paper, he wrote,
"They're here!" the famous
line he screamed when the
alien pods arrived on earth
with the makings of bodies
inside. As residents fell
asleep, the body inside the
pod assumed their mind
and mannerisms, but were
unable to capture their
emotions. Little by little,
these emotionless crea-
tures who looked exactly
like their hosts began to
populate the earth. Only
Kevin McCarthy was left
to warn the world about
the invaders.
I remember kidding with
Mr. McCarthy, saying that
he had to do a lot of run-
ning through the Califor-
nia hills during the filming.
He laughingly agreed.
I don't remember how
many thousands of people
I have interviewed in my
career. I just know that
Mr. Kevin McCarthy was
a person of note who made
me feel like an important
person, too.
So Mr. McCarthy, I bid
you farewell. Give 'em
hell, Kevin. 0H0

Follow~ u s~s
facboo


Letter Guidelines


Letters must be signed
with name clearly legible
along with a phone number
and complete address.
No unsigned or anony-
mous letters will be con-
sidered for publication.
The Boca Raton Tribune
reserves the right to edit


the letters for spelling,
grammar, news style, good
taste and available space.
Letters from the same au-
thor will not be published
more often than every 60
days.
E-mails to columnists may
be used as letters to the
editor.


All letters to the editor should be sent to:
The Boca Raton Tribune,
P.O. Box 970593 Boca Raton, FL 33497
Letters to the Editor
Dear Mr King,
Thank you so much for the great write-up in the paper for my
98th birthday. It is much better than others written about me.
It was pleasant to be with your wife and yourself

- Henrietta, Countess de Hoernle


Dear Doug,
Richard and I thankyoufor including us at your table [at
the March of Dimes Signature ( l.., event). It was fun and
:n,..... i.,,, to meet the other people at the paper We enjoyed
;,ai,,, ii ,il them very much.

-Mr and Mrs. Richard (Tribune columnist Oleda Baker)
DiMeula


Dear Douglas,
Thank you so much for being a media sponsor of our 2010
Signature ( l..i & Wine Extravaganza! We truly appreciated
the support of the Boca Raton Tribune, and lookforward to
-.., ,Iii .. i ,, i ,- again in 2011.


Melanie Johnson
March of Dimes


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The Boca Raton Tribune EDITORIALS & LETTERS East/West Boca Raton, FL


THOUGHTS FROM THE

PUBLISHER

By Douglas Heizer

Boca Raton Tribune adding more

pickupsitestoservethecommunity


The Boca Raton Tribune is
working harder and harder
to get the newspaper to
you every week.
We're announcing two
new major locations where
papers can be picked up.
The first is at the studio of
acclaimed sculptor, jew-
eler and silversmith. He is
located in Gallery 22, 282
Via Naranjas #53, Royal
Palm Place in Boca Raton.
Heller is internationally
known for his work. He
has been active lately cre-
ating statues and busts for
Henrietta, Countess de Ho-
emle, and her late husband,
Count Adolph de Hoemle,
in honor of the Countess's
98th birthday.
He also created the statue
for Flossy Keesely for the
fountain at the Mizner
Park Amphitheater. Both
Flossy and Yaacov have
become close friends of
the Boca Raton Tribune
family, and we appreci-
ate all the help they have
given.
Also, a word of thanks to
Frank Moore, the security
guard at the Bank of Amer-
ica Building at the comer
of Powerline and Palmetto
Park roads in West Boca.
With his help, the Tribune
is now available at the re-
ception desk in the lobby.
Distribution of a newspa-
per is very important, so
we are working diligently
to make sure everyone
who wants a copy gets one
- particularly now, when


season is starting. We
want everyone to know
what's going on and also
to view the stories and
photos of events that have
taken place.
Please look for our paper
boxes around East and
West Boca Raton, and stop
by the places that have
been distribution points
since the paper started:
City Hall, the Commu-
nity Center, the two city
libraries, Chamber of
Commerce and the police
station lobby. And if you
can't find on, visit our web
site, www.bocaratontri-
bune, for information on
how to get one.

Community reaction

We at the Boca Raton Tri-
bune are very happy when
the community responds
positively to our work.
So it was with great joy
that we received a letter
from the Countess de Ho-
emle thanking us for our


recent coverage of her 98th
birthday, the tea for the
Countess at the Children's
Museum and her special
appearance at the March
of Dimes Signatures Chefs
event. (See the Letters to
the Editor section in this
paper.)
We enjoyed spending time
with her at the event, and
saw how many people
came to greet her with
thank-yous, hugs and kiss-
es for the great work she
has done over the years
Also, thanks to Mary Csar,
the executive director of
the Boca Raton Historical
Society, for sharing some
of the photos from the Ok-
toberfest. They are fea-
tured in this edition. Last
week, the Tribune printed
pictures taken by Manag-
ing Editor Dale King when
he and his wife attended.
This is all part of our com-
mitment to bring you all
the local news from your
community.


POSITIVE LIVING
By Dr. Synesio Lyra, Jr.


SPlanning Realistically!


Are you among those who
decide to procrastinate but
never get around to it? Or
have you already under-
stood that no project will
get off the ground unless
you have a plan, and the
ability to tackle it with
determination, and in a
timely manner?
I know too many people
who prefer to enjoy a
good time, at the expense
of their unfinished duties.
They engage in a variety
of less pressing activities
while obligations, and
even urgent projects, re-
main untouched. They are
too casual about every-
thing, even emergencies.
They manifest no under-
standing of proper timing
for the execution of any
task, nor of the potential
consequences of certain
actions or of their own in-
action.
These kinds of persons
operate on appearance
and not reality. They love
to talk about their plans


but seldom take the neces-
sary steps to bring them to
fruition at the right time,
if ever! They may impress
some people while they
themselves remain de-
luded.
Yet, it is often more hon-
orable not to share un-
planned projects, than to
boast about them ahead
of time, and later never be
able to deliver them. Indi-
viduals who think and act
that way are erroneously
counting on "the last mo-
ment" in which to finalize
their plans and execute
their tasks. And there may
have been previous occa-
sions when the last minute
indeed yielded what they
were projecting.
Nevertheless, one needs to
recognize that there's no
guarantee that there will
ever be a "last moment"
for the completion of an
obligation. That time may
have already passed, or it
may never arrive. Perhaps
unexpected obstacles, or


the pull of more pressing
needs will keep one from
ever finalizing what was
desired for "the last min-
ute."
The only guaranteed "last
moment" for any person,
is the time of one's death,
for which also serious
preparation must precede
it. Realistically, a life-time
is needed to get ready for
that event, since it means
an encounter with God, ei-
ther as a stem Judge, quick
to pass a sentence, or as a
loving Father, ready to es-
cort one through the por-
tals of heaven into blissful
eternity in His company!
Only a disciplined person,
will ever know what to
do and what to do next in
most life situations, real-
izing that when the fleet-
ing seconds, minutes, and
hours pass, one shall never
be able to recapture them
again. Human plans need
to be realistic in order to
fit the time frame in which
they must be realized!


Dr Synesio Lyra, Jr is a Florida resident who, for many years, was a professor at the post-graduate level.
He is a writer, a sought-after conference speaker a man who lived in five continents ir-d, world having
received his education in four of them. When he resided in southern California, he wrote a weekly column for
the daily "Anaheim Bulletin, which was carriedfor about six years, until he moved to south Florida.


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October 14 through October 20, 2010 7





8 October 14 through October 20, 2010



Community News
Te Jtoca Raton ibune


BOCA RATON The Bo-
ca Raton Historical So-
ciety's Town Hall Talks
Lecture Series will kick
off Thursday, October 28,
at 7 p.m. with a lecture
by Boca Raton Historical
Society volunteers Arthur
Abrams, Marlene Buettner


Wz0.99 every day oil day
L~9 e r

L r


and Natalie Warren, who
will speak about Boca Ra-
ton's pioneer era.
The talk will focus on
Frank Chesebro, who mo-
ved to Boca Raton in 1903
and soon became the larg-
est property owner and
principal employer in the


M cart
18 Holes of Golf
S$10.00

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SS& 10.00
5800 NW 2nd Avenue Boa Raton
C.1 )h4lo4 nXli o errwwoo. .a wr .e. .... ....i
(561)994-0400 X241 www.oceanbreezegolf.corm


growing community.
He kept a brief synopsis
of daily activities in a se-
ries of diaries from his ar-
rival in 1903 until just be-
fore his death in 1936. His
notes are terse and practi-
cal; they subtly provide
a glimpse into the social
history of a pioneer South
Florida community.
Historical Society volun-
teers have undertaken the
transcription and analysis
of these handwritten dia-
ries and will share their ob-
servations about life in the
"good ole days" of Boca
Raton.
The 2010-2011 Town Hall
Talks Lecture Series is
sponsored by Madelyn
Savarick and the law firm
of Chapin, Ballerano and
Cheslack. All lectures
will take place at the Old
Town Hall, 71 North Fed-
eral Highway, Boca Raton
at 7 p.m. The lectures are
free for Historical Society
members and $5 for others.
For more information about
the series or to make a res-
ervation, call (561) 395-
6766 ext. 100.
The Boca Raton Historical
Society is a membership
organization dedicated to
preserving the past to en-
rich the future. Now in its
38th year, the Historical
Society actively promotes
historic preservation and
education through its archi-
val services, guided tours,
and education programs.
To learn more about the
Historical Society or to be-
come a member, log onto
www.bocahistory.org.


Historical Society sets talk on Boca

pioneer Frank Chesebro


Area children sought to

participate in bilingual

study at FAU's Language

Development Lab


FLORIDA

ATLANTIC

UNIVERSITY
lorida Atlantic Uni-
versity's language de-
velopment lab, a part
of the Charles E. Schmidt
College of Science and lo-
cated on the Davie cam-
pus, is currently conduct-
ing a study, with a grant
from the Eunice Kennedy
Shriver National Institute
of Child Health and Human
Development, to measure a
wide range of children's
skills in English and Spa-
nish in order to understand
the process of bilingual de-
velopment.
Under the direction of Pro-
fessor Erika Hoff, the in-
formation collected will be
used to better understand
how the knowledge that
children acquire in their
early years of life provides
the foundation for later
language development.
The language develop-
ment lab is currently re-
cruiting children, ages 24
to 30 months, who are cur-
rently learning English and
Spanish at home. Those
participating in the bilin-
gual study will receive two
$50 Publix gift cards. Each
child also will receive a
small toy and a T-shirt for
participating.
The first findings from
Hoff's research on bilin-
gualism were presented
in April 2009 at the meet-
ings of the Society for


SResearch in Child
SDevelopment. FAU
researchers reported
that children who are
exposed to Spanish and
English at home have at
least one parent who is a
native speaker of Spanish.
It also was observed that
those children with two
native Spanish-speaking
parents hear more Spanish
than English at home. For
children with one native
Spanish-speaking parent,
English is generally the
dominant language.
FAU researchers also dis-
covered that the language
development of the bi-
lingual children was no
different from that of the
English-only-speaking
children when it came to
the ability to repeat the
sounds of each language.
Studies show that children
can learn the sound sys-
tems of the two languages
on the same schedule as
monolingual children learn
the set of sounds from one
language.
In terms of the acquisition
of vocabulary words and
the development of gram-
mar, the result was a little
different. Both groups
of children learned just
as much, but the bilin-
gual group, because their
knowledge was divided
between two languages,
lagged a few months be-
hind the monolingual
group in achieving certain


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benchmarks.
A member of the psy-
chology faculty in FAU's
Charles E. Schmidt Col-
lege of Science since
1996, Hoff is the recipient
of many professional and
academic honors. Dur-
ing sabbatical leave from
FAU, Hoff was a visiting
scholar at McGill Univer-
sity and the Eunice Ken-
nedy Shriver National In-
stitute of Child Health and
Human Development. She
taught at the University
of Wisconsin-Parkside,
Eastern Michigan Univer-
sity and the University of
Michigan.
Hoff has served as prin-
cipal investigator for a
number of external and
internal research grants
and awards. The author
of five books, numerous
book chapters and journal
articles, Hoff is a frequent
and respected presenter at
conferences. He earned a
Ph.D. in psychology from
the University of Michi-
gan, a master's degree in
science from Rutgers The
State University of New
Jersey, and holds an under-
graduate degree from the
University of Michigan.
For more information, con-
tact FAU's language devel-
opment lab at 954-236-1142
or langdevlab@fau.edu.

-oloIU


L
r


noca Katon nistorcal society volunteers, jrom leJt, Aritur
Abrams, Natalie Warren and Marlene Buettner will present a
lecture on Boca pioneer Frank Chesebro





for news 24/7 go to bocaratontribune.com
The Boca Raton Tribune COMMUNITY NEWS East/West Boca Raton, FL


St. Jude Catholic Church to honor

outstanding individuals at

Nov. 6 gala


Story, photos by
Barbara McCormick

BOCA RATON Saint
Jude Catholic Church of
Boca Raton will honor five
outstanding local residents
who positively impact the
lives of others in the com-
munity and Saint Jude Par-
ish.
The 18th Annual Gala will
be celebrated November 6
at the Delray Beach Marri-
ott Hotel, 10 North Ocean
Blvd. Delray Beach. Hon-
orary chairs for the gala are
Eileen and Ed Maloney.
The social hour begins at
7 p.m., with gourmet din-
ing at 8 p.m., followed by
the awards ceremonies, and
live music for dancing and
entertainment.
"We welcome members of
our community to join us
in recognizing the achieve-
ments of these exceptional
people," said the Very Rev.
Michael T. Driscoll, pas-
tor of Saint Jude Catholic
Church.
Tickets are available for
$175 per guest by 561-314-
1254 or Mrs. Marie Leible,
director of institutional
advancement at: 561-314-
1250.
All proceeds benefit the
Programs at Saint Jude
Catholic Church, 21689
Toledo Road, Boca Raton.


&lw


Seated, from left, are Eileen and Ed Maloney, St.
Jude Ball Honorary chairs. Standing from left are
Jeanne and Paul McAlduff recipients of the Ronald
G. Assaf St. Jude Benefactor Award; Anne Mon-
tanti, St. Jude Stewardship Award. Recipient and
James Cavnar who will receive the Christine E.
Lvnn Our Ladv ofMount Carmel Award


Karen aprague, recipient oJ the Uolaen Apple aducatorAward,
and the Very Rev. Michael T Driscoll, pastor of Saint Jude
Catholic Church.


October 14 through October 20, 2010 9


A


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a t /5- /7, 26)
MIAMI BEACH CONVENTION CENTER

EsTATE JIEW.RY AND WATCHES PRECIOUS STONES
RINGS NECKLACE BR BRoo RACLETS EARRINGS
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RoL X VAN CLEF & MAPEm~ BUCCEUmAT


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t -r II -Y~E;I~-~I~C CsII ~ ~ ~C::"~ --


rr! "~~41~"

,I'l





10 -October 14 through October 20, 2010


The Boca Raton Tribune COMMUNITY NEWS East/West Boca Raton, FL


'A Snowy Day' comes to Florence Fuller Child

Development Centers


BOCA RATON -- Mayor
Susan Whelchel and Dep-
uty Mayor Susan Haynie
participated in the Jump-
start's Read for the Record
at Florence Fuller Child
Development Centers
(FFCDC) Oct. 7.
Jumpstart's Read for the
Record is a national cam-
paign to set a new world
record for the largest
shared reading experience
on a single day.
As celebrity guest read-
ers, the mayor and deputy
mayor read The Snowy
Day by Ezra Jack Keats to
both the three- and four-
year-old students attending
FFCDC.
As part of a nationwide


focus to showcase the role
reading plays in a young
child's life, mayors around
the country joined to-
gether to read to children
in schools, community
centers, libraries, and col-
leges. The campaign also
kicks off Jumpstart's year-
long program, preparing
preschool children in low-
income neighborhoods for
success in school and life.
For more than three de-
cades, Florence Fuller
Child Development Cen-
ters have provided child-
care and family support
services for economically
disadvantaged families.
FFCDC's mission is to
empower these families to


succeed and to prepare the children for a lifetime of posi-
tive learning. For more information, call (561) 391-7274
or visit www.ffcdc.org.




fr-6L4IE


ai. 11 S
Mayor Susan Whelchel reads to Florence Fuller Child
Development Centers students.


mT L ROLEX u...

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I





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The Boca Raton Tribune COMMUNITY NEWS East/West Boca Raton, FL


West Boca High to sponsor college

admissions forum Oct. 20
BOCA RATON West Raton Raton High School invites parents and students to attend
the second College Admissions Forum scheduled for Wednesday, October 20 from 6:30
to 8 p.m. in our school's theater.
Representatives from a cross-section of private colleges and state universities will be
on hand to talk about their institutions and to answer questions about the admission
process.
Among the universities scheduled to attend this event are University of Miami, Florida
State University, University of Florida, Florida Southern College, Stetson University,
University of Central Florida, Florida Gulf Coast University, University of South Flor-
ida, Boston University, and Florida Atlantic University.
Although this program is for everyone, juniors, seniors, and their parents are strongly
encouraged to attend. Anyone with questions about the forum can contact the guidance
office at (561) 672-2021.


Florida Atlantic University lists schedule

of upcoming events.


BOCA RATON Florida At-
lantic will host the following
events:
FAU's Department of Mu-
sic Presents the FAU Wind
Ensemble with Serious Re-
percussions Sunday, Oct. 17
at 3 p.m. in the University
Theatre on FAU's Boca Ra-
ton campus and on Tuesday,
October 19 at 8 p.m. in the
Eissey Theater on the Palm
Beach College Campus at
3160 PGA Boulevard, West
Palm Beach. This 55-person
ensemble will present a big,
bold and brassy band block-
buster that features powerful
percussion. H.Owen Reed's
dramatic "La Fiesta Mexi-
cana," and Michael Daugh-
erty's requiem for Superman,
the "Red Cape Tango," show-
off the passion and precision
of the modern wind band. For
more information, call 561-
297-3820. Event is free but


donations are accepted.
Today & Beyond Wellness
to host 24th Annual Wellness
Expo Wednesday, October
20 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
in the Recreation and Fit-
ness Center on FAU's Boca
Raton campus. More than
50 exhibitors will provide
information, free massages,
acupuncture demonstrations,
spinal screenings, body fat
assessment, free HIV testing,
smoking cessation, as well as
breast cancer, dermatology,
diabetes, sickle cell and en-
vironmental information. For
more information, contact
Today & Beyond Wellness at
561-297-1048.
FAU's Harriet L. Wilkes
Honors College hosts a spe-
cial open house for inter-
national baccalaureate or
advanced international cer-
tificate in education students.
It will take place Saturday,


It's more about
\/iri II


October 23 from 12:30 to
4:30 p.m. at FAU's John D.
MacArthur Campus, 5353
Parkside Drive, Jupiter.
For directions, more informa-
tion or to R. S. VP, contact the
admissions office at 561-799-
8646 or 1-800-920-8705, or
visit www.honorscollege.edu.
FAU's Department of Music
will present the first Piano
Faculty in Concert program
(free, but donations are sug-
gested) on Saturday, October
23 at 7:30 p.m. in the Univer-
sity Theatre on FAU's Boca
Raton campus.The program
includes performances by
world-renowned pianists
Judith Burganger Heather
Coltman, Irena Kofman,
Krisztina Kover, Anne Lou-
ise-Turgeon, David Rossow,
Leonid Treer and Edward
Turgeon. For more informa-
tion, call 561-297-2830.


7 TUU!
Boost your curriculum by begin an intern with us
at The Boca Raton Tribune.
Call us at 561-290-1202 for more information.


Tbe Joca 3Raton Tribune

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CN Carmen's Restaurant
This is a great opportunity to enjoy
the best of Boca


Mailing Address:
P.O. Box 970593 Boca Raton, FL 33497


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CAPEEP


October 14 through October 20, 2010 11





12 -October 14 through October 20, 2010



i .. ,. .. .....
-r.T




aidCb


Boca Raton Daily Deal


The Boca Raton Daily Deal
has come to your area!
Are you a local business
owner looking for more cus-
tomers and exposure or are
you just a person looking for
good deals for a night out on
the town?
Boca Raton Daily Deal gives
you just this! We feature lo-
cal businesses on our website
www.bocaratondailydeal.
com causing a media buzz
about your company in social
networks like Facebook and
Twitter.
Never heard of daily deals?
This is not a new concept.
Our partners across the Unit-
ed States such as San Diego
(dailydeal.signonsandiego.
com), Virginia (dailydeal.
pilotonline.com) and even
Tampa, Florida (dailydeal.
tbo.com) have had their own
deals with great success al-
ready!
Companies from restaurants,
spas, hotels, dance studios,
etc. are featured selling dis-
counted services or merchan-
dise. We work on getting you
a volume of customers.
I know what you're thinking;
this is not just another paid-
for advertisement! Our ser-
vice is completely free!
Because the concept is new
in the area, Boca Raton has
vet to get acquainted with


this enlightening new way of
business and buying.
For all you consumers out
there that can't get enough
good buys, we feature offers
at a 50 percent discount. For
instance, a deal that origi-
nally cost $100 at your local
business will only cost you
half that price on our web-
site.
We give away good deals
such as "$50 worth of food
for a $25 value". It can't get
any better than that!
We make it easy, partnering
with your local businesses
and bargaining deals at great
prices to bring to you!
All you have to do is log onto
our website and subscribe to
see deals daily. A new deal is
featured every day at a dis-
counted price.
So what are you waiting for?
Get in on the action!! Wheth-
er you're a local business
looking to expand your mar-
ket and multiply your profit
or just a consumer looking
to save on great daily deals,
contact me at J.nifiiil ( bo-
caratondailydeal.com.
Don't hesitate! Let's get
started today!

Jennifer Natalie Ortega
Boca Raton Daily Deal
Account Executive


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- good value for merchants, customers


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October 14 through October 20, 2010 -Year I -Number 017


Boca woman gained strength, courage during


breast cancer battle


By Dale M. King
BOCA RATON "There
is still humor and joy in
life even after a breast can-
cer diagnosis. Regardless
of the prognosis, if you're
alive, there's hope. Only
our Creator will determine
check-out time."
Roxanna Trinka, a Boca
Raton resident, president
and CEO of Baseline Engi-
neering and an eight-year
survivor of breast cancer,
placed those words on her
own special breast cancer
support website around the
time she was undergoing
treatment for the dreaded
disease.
But she has never dwelt
@A on dread. To those in the
.. same predicament, she
rt, offers empathy, but not
.s mpath 3, support and un-
derstanding. Inspirational
words fill that site at www.
i , youcanthrive.com.
Si The Boca businesswoman
told the Boca Raton Tri-
"A ,., bune she is in the process
of compiling the writings
from the site into a book
to offer assistance, support
and courage to breast can-
cer patients.


REPORTS
See article on page 19


THE SCENE
See on page 17


I I .
ENTERTAINMENT

By Skip Sheffield
See on page 18


uIpAoM 1yu can i Ti 1 Continued on page 16
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Boca Life & Arts

TiPe Jota Raton Tribune


October 14 through October 20, 2010 13





14 -October 14 through October 20, 2010


The Boca Raton Tribune B BOCA LIFE & ARTS East/West Boca Raton, FL


I Reporter

We at The Boca Ra-
ton Tribune, encourage
youngsters to follow their
passion of writing and en-
courage them by posting
article sent to us. Today,
we want to thank Gabri-
ela Barbieri in her great
review of the show Adam
Lambert had at the Hard
Rock Hotel earlier this
month.

By Gabriela Barbieri (8th
Grader at American Heri-
tage Middle School)

The very talented Adam
Lambert performed at the
Hard Rock Cafe on Sep-
tember 19thon his SOLD
OUT TOUR. The fans
were very nice and ex-
travagantly dressed! One
of them, whose name was
Andrea Russo, was wear-
ing an original design, cre-
ated and designed by her-
self based on the Rolling
Stones' Magazine cover
of the Adam Lambert is-


sue. She said she likes cos-
tumes and has been to a lot
of Adam's concerts.
"He is really worth it," she
said.
She personally got to meet
Adam, showed him a CD
she had been working
on, and got her magazine
signed. Adam, as we all
know, has an astonishing
talent with his wide range
of amazing vocals. Hard
Rock was the 71st show
of his National Glam Tour,


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and his last show "on the
road".
The theme of the show, as
he stated on stage, was love.
His opening act was Allison
Iraheta, a contestant from
American Idol. She may
be young, only 17, but her
vocals are powerful and
she has got a bright future
ahead of her.
Hard Rock's remarkable
sound system can match
even the loudest crowds,
and the instruments and
vocals of the artists were
heard to a tee. Adam Lam-
bert played with 4 great
band members: 2 guita-
rists, a drummer, and a fe-
male keyboardist. He also
brought a dance crew, and
they preformed energeti-
cally and skillfully though
all of the songs.
A few of the songs he sang
were Ring of Fire, Whataya
Want From Me, Strut, Af-
termath, Sure Fire Winners
and a few more. My only
criticism was that I think he
should have played more
songs, with less of a delay
between each one. All in
all, it was a great show, and
in future shows I have faith
that he will only get better,
and become a household
name in music.


SPEAKING OF STYLE
By Kay Renz

Keeping an eye on fashionable footwear


Footwear is fabulous this
fall! So many choices...
too bad we only have two
feet! If you have been shoe
shopping lately you are no
doubt delighted by the di-
versity; so many looks to
love and something for ev-
eryone.
Traditionalists who crave
a slim sexy high heel will
adore the stilettos of the
season, done perfectly by
Prada and Dior. The influ-
ence of Mad Men is affect-
ing fashion is in a big way,
so the lady-like look is all
the rage with lace, velvet,
bows, suedes and more.
Inneedoffirmerfooting? Saf-
er chunky heels are still big
sellers. Check out Kors and
Ferragamo. Wedges are still
holding strong with great
looks by Bottega Veneta
and Mami, and platforms,
especially when done with
Stuart Weitzman's style are
a must.
Details, details, details. Shoes
this season have lots going
on: bright colors, metal-
lics, straps, buckles, animal
prints and textures. Feet are
definitely the focus!
Of course the biggest must
for the season are boots!
From booties to thigh highs
- they are everywhere.
While there are all sorts
of styles on the shelves,
what's really appealing are
the booties with all the cut-
outs.... open toes, laser cuts,
straps and sling backs. This
is so Florida! We get all the
cool of the trend but it's
practical!
Naturally, I know many of
you won't be able to resist
the more traditional boot,
and the thigh highs are hot
because of all the celebs


wearing them. So if you
venture with the over the
knee looks just remember to
keep the proportion-tights
with swing dress minis or
the perfect slim jeans pair
best. Just below the knee
boots are easier to pull off
for most and they avoid
those old Pretty Woman
flashbacks...you remember
that!
Having someone assist you
in coordinating the hottest
footwear fashions with
your fall wardrobe is a
big help. Recently I was
browsing through the looks
atAlene Too at the Shoppes
at Village Pointe where they
showcase all the star influ-
enced styles. Their clothes
are all paparazzi perfect and
their footwear is straight
off the catwalk. Currently
their big footwear sellers
are Pour La Victoire pumps
and boots, Loeffler Randall
boots and rainboots, Joie
over the knee and moto
boots and booties by 12th
St by Cynthia Vincent.
From classic to cutting
edge, footwear designers
have really stepped up this
season- giving us every
reason to kick up our heels!
DON'T MISS: Town Cen-
ter Style


Be sure to stop by the mall
Saturday, October 16th and
Sunday, October 17th for
Town Center style...A Show-
case of Home Ddcor, Fash-
ion and Food presented by
JM Lexus.
The fun-filled weekend
will feature an array of chic
events starting with Style
Wars at 11 a.m. on Satur-
day. This show will present
the student fashions from
The Art Institute of Fort
Lauderdale. Could the next
Armani or Donna Karan
be in our midst? Check out
their designs and watch the
students strut their stuff.
After that, there will be
other style and beauty pre-
sentations, followed by
home and decor sessions, a
food hour and a kids hour.
In addition, many of the
stores are offering terrific
specials-look for the fliers
at the entrances for deals
like 30 percent off eye-
glasses at Lens Crafters,
$10 off your $50 purchase
at Express, $200 off any
Advanced Skin Care Pack-
age at Sleek MedSpa and
so many other discounts,
specials and events.
Remember to become a
Fan at www.facebook.com/
townctratBoca.


Support your community newspaper Patronize The Boca Raton Tribune Advertisers. Let them know you saw their Ads in the Boca Tribune.


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October 14 through October 20, 2010 15





16 -October 14 through October 20, 2010
The Boca Raton Tribune B BOCA LIFE & ARTS East/West Boca Raton, FL
SPOTLIGHT


Boca Historical Society kicks off season with Boca woman gained...
Continued from page 13


Oktoberfest

BOCA RATON The Boca Raton Historical Society kicked off the season with Okto-
berfest 2010 October 2 the F.E.C. Railway Station, Count de Hoemle Pavilion, at 747
South Dixie Highway in Boca Raton.
The evening included German beer and food, along with the sounds of The Sheffield
Brothers Band, and young aspiring opera singer Madison Macintosh. An old fashioned
ca-ke auction, with German baked goods, was the evening's highlight. All cakes and
strudels were provi-ded by board members and volunteers, including Joyce DeVita,
Lisa Vander Ploeg and Sheila Aucamp. The baked goods sold for $100 -$150 each.
Sponsors of the event were Madelyn Savarick; Edward W. Toomey & fami-ly; George
Brown; Chapin Bellerano & Cheslack PA.; Derek & Lisa Vander Ploeg; Ken & Lori Kon-
sker; Don & Muriel Smith; Ruth McGoldrick and Flossy Keesely. Committee members
included Debbie Abrams, Helen Ballerano, Mary Csar, Joyce DeVita, Kathy Qualman,
Madelyn Sava-rick, Lisa Vander Ploeg, Natalie Warren and Dawn Zook.


"It's one more step in the
support process," she said.
Also in the works are we-
binars to share informa-
tion, treatment ideas, op-
tions and stories for and
about those with breast
cancer.
Actually, she said, the
site is designed to be a
source of empowerment,
encouragement, inspira-
tion and support for those
experiencing any kind
of hardship, and to assist
their family members and
friends.
Trinka is not a woman who
lets cancer or anything
else get her down. She
recalls the 18-hour period
that began when her doctor
called her with the horrific
diagnosis.
"I wasn't surprised," she
said. "I had had a lumpec-
tomy and the doctor said it
didn't look good."
That night, "after we fin-
ished crying," she and her
husband, Bill, went to din-
ner. He was so upset that
he suffered a cardiac inci-
dent that landed him in the
emergency room.
"A doctor told me that you
can be scared to death,"
said Roxanna.
The following morning, a


veterinarian administered
too much anesthetic while
treating their dog and the
pet died.
Giving up was never an
option, she said. But she
did feel vulnerable. "You
don't know if you are go-
ing to the right doctors
and making the right deci-
sions."
She kept her morale up by
sharing stories and pho-
tos on the website. Many
pictures show her without
hair. In one, she is stand-
ing there, bald, with her
arms up in the air, imitat-
ing Popeye's "I'm strong
to the finish" attitude.
Roxanna was strong, and
now feels great. She con-
tinues to run her company
and is a member of many
civic groups.
She thanks her husband,
Bill, for his love and aid.
"He was my rock" through
it all, she said. She is also
proud of daughter, Chel-
sea, who offers her own
ideas on the website.
When Roxanna finished
her last treatment, she said,
"I just wanted to escape.
We took the boat and went
to the Bahamas for two
weeks. And I kept getting
stronger."
Chd ei hor r rrtorr trlrl her


I


I U,, .,L, L,,l^ ll^'
a relapse was
not likely.
The tumor re-
moved was in
stage 1, phase
1. "My phy-
sician said I
was cured,"
she said, "and
that's pretty
bold language
coming from
a doctor." E


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1 Yvonne Boice and Joyce DeVita; 2 -Madelyn Savarick andMadison Macintosh; 3 From left, Charles Deyo, Debbie
Abrams, Sarah Flynn, and Robin Deyo; 4 Kate Toomey, Robin Deyo and Laura Stoltz; 5 Morgan Zook, left, with
Anne Ennis, Dennis Gavin, Joe Liebovich
Credit:
Photos by Clay Wieland


Utb






The Boca Raton Tribune B BOCA LIFE & ARTS East/West Boca Raton, FL
SPOTLIGHT


LINDA ON THE SCENE
By Linda Gove
Photos by: Linda Gove





Think Pink Rocks


Events


vietanle riona 3reven KiJKina


Stephanie Robin


HAPPY BIRTHDAY


vnim neizer ucrooer 1 /rn
COO of The Boca Raton Tribune





Services Include:


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* Advanced Lipid Testing
* Bone Density
* Ultrasound
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Counseling Boca Raton Community
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Boca Raton: 561 394 3088
3848 FAU Blvd Suite 210
Boca Raton, FL 33431
E1;si:y acufLt';/s, I/ iFr FAU C~ripot, P Pitkk f/omI
G(irficp Rd. or ~ . RF i-f Bv vi.


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October 14 through October 20, 2010 17





18 -October 14 through October 20, 2010
The Boca Raton Tribune B BOCA LIFE & ARTS East/West Boca Raton, FL


ENTERTAINMENT

By Skip Sheffield


'Secretariat' a winner


for all time


"Secretariat" is a good, old-
fashioned, rah-rah sports
movie, but it is more; an
emotional underdog story
about a determined woman
and her equally determined
horse.
The woman is Penny
Chenery, portrayed by Di-
ane Lane.
I have admired Diane Lane
ever since I saw her in "The
Outsiders" when she was
only 17-years-old. Lane
has paradoxical qualities:
she is beautiful and femi-


nine but a little rough and
tough, worldly, and above
all, sexy.
These are the perfect qual-
ities to play Penny Chen-
ery, who is described as an
"ordinary housewife," but
really is a most extraordi-
nary person.
Chenery was the owner of
Secretariat, one of the most
extraordinary racehorses
of all time, and the last one
to win the Triple Crown of
the Kentucky Derby, Bel-
mont and the Preakness


in 1973. Secretariat set re-
cords in the first two races
that stand to this day.
As magnificent as Big Red
(Secretariat's nickname)
was, the movie is as much
about Penny Chenery's
personal struggle to train,
compete and triumph in a
lame-dominated sport.
The story begins back in
1969 in Virginia with an
agreement struck by Pen-
ny's father (Scott Glenn)
and his wealthy, friend-
ly rival, Ogden Phipps


Poster for 1 ;,in for Superman"


(James Cromwell). A coin
toss was proposed to deter-
mine the pick of the next
two foals of two cham-
pionship horses. Phipps
chose a weanling filly he
thought was a sure thing.
Chenery "lost" with the
colt that would change the
face of American horse
racing.
Adapting from journalist
William Nack's non-fic-
tion book, Mike Rich has
devised a gripping double
underdog story that builds
under Randall Wallace's
direction through trials,
tribulations, setbacks and,
finally, edge-of -the-seat
racing triumphs. John
Malkovich lends humor,
pride and determination to
his French-Canadian train-
er, Lucien Laurin.
Particularly rewarding is
Continued on page 19


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Key to the Cure


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annual ..., to the Cure shopping event, and you can make a difference in the fight
against breast cancer right here in our community. Saks donate 2% of sales Iromr
the event the he Go Pink Challenge, which ,. f... il: the Chrstine E Lynn Women's
Health & Wellness Insttute Purchase a key I :.. i'l and take a chance to win fabulous
pnzes, donated by Saks

Representatives from Boca Raton ;,a.'n-,:il Hospital w1il be ,-,t-...:. .j, .--.,..-,:. and
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TrEam..





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The Boca Raton Tribune B BOCA LIFE & ARTS East/West Boca Raton, FL


'Secretariat' a winner...
Continued from page 18


the final display of photos
of the real characters, in-
cluding the fabled horse.
"Secretariat" is inspira-
tional in an old-fashioned,
can-do American way. It
seems a miracle that Penny
Chenery's marriage sur-
vived all the challenges of
her husband's skepticism,
the expenses of thorough-
bred racing and her own
defiant self-determination.
But as the movie poster de-
clares, this is "The Impos-
sible True Story." You will
laugh, thrill and probably
weep. This is Walt Disney
entertainment at its best.
Four stars

'Waiting for Superman' a
disconcerting documen-
tary
"Waiting for Superman"
is the most important film
documentary since "An In-
convenient Truth."
It is no coincidence that
both films were directed by
Davis Guggenheim, a man
who really knows how to
make a point forcefully.
"Superman" should do for
American public education
what "Inconvenient Truth"
did for global warming


Guggenheim accom-
plished his goal by finding
five appealing, typical kids
facing challenges in ob-
taining a quality education
and following the children
through a school year in
home towns of The Bronx,
New York, Harlem, Wash-
ington, D.C., Detroit and
Los Angeles.
Guggenheim barrages us
with grim facts and figures
between scenes showing
the children at home and in
schools labeled as "drop-
out factories."
Contrasting the stories of
failure is that of Bronx in-
ner city native Geoffrey
Canada, who rose above
his circumstances and star-
ted a miraculously suc-
cessful charter school in
the worst part of Harlem.
Why a charter school, you
might ask?
The simple answer is
teachers' unions and ten-
ure rules. Defending the
teachers' point of view is
teachers' union president
Randi Weingarten.
There is no simple answer
to the fact of why Amer-
ica has slipped behind
n mir1ih nf th cririili P0 c


world in education over
the past 50 years, just as
there is no simple answer
regarding global warming.
"Superman" promises to
be as controversial and
volatile as "Inconvenient
Truth," but for those of us
who have children in the
public school system, or
simply care about the kids
struggling now, "Super-
man" is a ray of light shed
on a very dark issue. Let
the debates begin.
Three and a half stars

"Never Let Me Go" a
mournful horror film
"Never Let Me Go" is a
mournful, melancholy melo-
drama based on the 2005
novel by Japanese-born Brit-
ish author, Kazuo Ishiguro.
Carey Mulligan stars as
Kathy H, a girl raised in
a sequestered boarding
school in Hailsham, Eng-
land.
Kathy's best friends are
Tom (Andrew Garfield)
and Ruth (Keira Knightly).
What the kids don't realize
until too late is that they
are clones being cultivated
expressly as donors of or-
gans for ailing human be-
ings.
As horrifying as that thought
is, screenwriter Alex Gar-
land and director Mark
Romanek pour on the
melodrama with the spec-
ter of a doomed romantic
triangle with all its regrets.
What "Never Let Me Go"
does prove is that Mulli-
gan, Knightly and Garfield
are three of the best and
brightest young actors of
their generation.
Twn and a half stars


REBECCA REPORTS

By Rebecca Coleman


Night and day, Boca Raton is

bustling with special events


I attended two of the soci-
ety calendar's major fund-
raisers this last week. One
took place in daylight, The
Junior League of Boca Ra-
ton's 23rd Annual Volun-
teer of the Year Award. The
other started in the dark,
Soroptimist International's
37th Women of Distinction
Annual Awards Breakfast,
and ended in daylight!
More than 900 people filled
the ballroom at The Boca
Resort & Club for the first
of Boca Raton's Megaa"
fundraising luncheons to
honor 31 nominees chosen
for the ultimate Volunteer
of the Year Award. Boca
Raton Regional Hospital
Foundation was present-
ing sponsor for the second
year.
As well as lunch, we en-
joyed the visual feast of
the SAKS Fifth Avenue
fashion show which as
usual kept the audience
spellbound before the an-
nouncement of the award.
This year, the award went
to the effervescent Brooke
Qualk, nominated for her
work with Home Safe
Foundation. It was indeed
Brooke's lucky day as ear-
lier she had won the raffle


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for the VIP Chandelier Ta-
ble which meant her table
of guests got to de-camp
from the rest of us and sit
on a platform beneath an
elegant chandelier and sip
champagne with lunch.
And there's an entertain-
ing twist- the Chandelier
Table concept and raffle
was originally Brooke's
idea! Congratulations
to Brooke and to Jackie
Reeves WVOY Chair and
her team!
The second major event on
the social calendar was the
annual "Early Bird Spe-
cial." No, not the Denny's
variety, but Soroptimist
International's Women of
Distinction Annual Awards
Breakfast At Boca West
Country Club. This is one
of the feel-good events the
community turns out for
en masse. Mayor Susan
Whelchel set the tone by
reading a city proclama-
tion.
I was seated at Rosemary
and Ben Krieger's table
and able to congratulate
Rosemary when she re-
ceived a well-deserved
Lifetime Achievement


Award.
Congratulations


Rose-


mary! Long-standing
Awards Breakfast Plati-
num sponsors Dr. Marta
Rendon and Dr. Patricia
Rooney thoughtfully gave
guests a gift certificate for
facial treatments -it was
7:30 in the morning so I
thought that was inspired
marketing!
Fortunately Boca West's
coffee is one of the stron-
ger java brews so it's easy
to revive once you arrive!
I love this event as it hon-
ors such a wide spectrum
of women in the non-profit
and corporate worlds.
Congratulations to Lorry
Herdeen, Kim Champion
and Honorary Chair Kathy
Adkins for another well or-
ganized and well deserved
salute to so many "unsung
heroes".
Of course I have to men-
tion the mistress of cer-
emonies, the wonderful
Emily Lilly, who set the
tone perfectly with her
trademark closing re-
marks, "Thank you for
coming and have a happy
day!"
I couldn't agree more!
And that is life in Boca....

R4WAc


Monday-Friday
8:30am 6:54pm
Saturday
8:00am 4:45pm
Sunday
XIM M 10:00am -2:45pm

Bar h p Family Oriented
r No appointment necessary
31 Years in Boca Raton


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October 14 through October 20, 2010 19




20 -October 14 through October 20, 2010


Green Market

The Green Market is back at ROYAL PALM PLACE every Saturday from 8 a.m. to 1
p.m. Visit the Boca Raton Tribune stand and say "Hello".


Local Growers...Local Produce... Fresh is Best!


Open Saturdays
8:00 am 1:00 pm (Rain or Shine)
Royal Plam Place Southwest Parking Lot
(Inlerseclion of S. Federal Hwy & Mizner Blvd)


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) -Fresh Bakery Products
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-Prepared Food & Sauces


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Over 800 Guests Will Be Served
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Ad Cost $25 00 for a Slandard Business Card Size
Gold ad (Full Page $100 )and Platinum ,Half Page S50.)
Please Make Checks payable to Troop 337
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$5.00 Dona n First United Methodist Church
'^Iii $5.0 ODonation
North side of Mizner Park
S"4 625 NE Mizner Blvd
. Boca Raton, Florida
v-- www troop337.net


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BOY SCOUTS OF AMERICA
Troop 337, Boca Raton

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Columnists
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DIVORCE FLORIDA STYLE
By Mike Gora

Paternity suit needed to

determine child support in

'divorce' for common law marriage


Question: Until a week ago,
I lived with a man in Coral
Springs for seven years, al-
;h,. iugh we never married.
We own a home together,
own a bank account togeth-
er,jointly own two cars, and
chipped in to buy furniture.
Most importantly, we have a
son, five years old.
He announced he was mo-
ving out a week before he
moved. During that week,
we agreed on a division of
the furniture and cars. He
wants to sell the house, and
I want to keep it. He thinks
he ought to get more than
half of the house money, if
we sell, or if one buys out
the other, because he says
he put up the down pay-
ment, and makes the mort-
gage payments.
I told him that the house
should be half-and-half be-
cause that the way the title
is held, and while he made
the mortgage payments, I
spent my whole check on
running the house, paying
the car payments and most
other bills.
We could not agree on the
amount that he was to pay
me in child support, or the
time-sharing four son. He
and I are both from a state
which still recognizes com-
mon law marriage. After
he left, I found out, on the
Internet, that Florida does
not have common law mar-


riage. How do we get out of
this mess?
Answer: Florida law pro-
vides legal remedies, which
gives our circuit courts the
jurisdiction (power) to re-
solve the issues that you have
described. Any divorce at-
torney can help you through
the process, even though it
would not, technically, be a
divorce case, because you
are not married.
To establish the correct a-
mount of child support and
child raising responsibility
and access, it will be neces-
sary to file a paternity law-
suit against the child's fa-
ther. Even though you have
indicated that there was ne-
ver a doubt as to the iden-
tity of the father, and even
if your friend was listed on
the birth certificate as the
child's father, the paternity
suit is required to confirm
his legal responsibility as
the father.
The judge in the paternity
suit will be able enter a final
judgment establishing your
former friend as the legal
father, and set child sup-
port according to the Florida
child support guidelines stat-
ute usually used in divorce
cases.
The judge will also be able
to design a parenting plan,
providing for "visitation",
now usually called access
to your child, if the two of


you cannot agree upon a
plan, just as if the two of
you had married. The judge
will, as in divorce cases,
retain jurisdiction over the
two of you and your child
for purposes of enforce-
ment of his or her ruling and
modification of support and
access issues until the child
becomes an adult.
A second count can be ad-
ded to your lawsuit for par-
tition (division) of the home
you own together. There is
a presumption that the pro-
ceeds from the sale of the
house be divided equally,
because you both hold the
title. The judge, however,
can under very narrow cir-
cumstances decide that the
proceeds of the sale of the
house be divided unequally,
based upon past agreements
between you, and your indi-
vidual contributions to the
purchase and upkeep of the
home through the years.
If the two of you cannot
agree on selling the house
to one or the other, and can-
not agree how to market
the house to strangers, the
judge can order the house
sold at the courthouse steps,
at auction. After the judge
rules on the division of the
equity it would probably be
better to agree on a normal
sales plan than to allow the
auction to go forward.


fA. [FTrrn-I


W8 --


.Women's Ministry

*Men's Ministry

*Music Ministry

,Family Ministry

*Brazilian Worship Service

-Iaoaf&i9c %bF11

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Michael H. Gora has been certified by the Board of Specialization of The
Florida Bar as a specialist in family and matrimonial law.



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October 14 through October 20, 2010 21


r





22 -October 14 through October 20, 2010
The Boca Raton Tribune COLUMNISTS East/West Boca Raton, FL


FAITH
By Pastor Sandy

Consequences of God


(Part 3)


This is the third in a series
considering the issue of
"God" and his existence.
One of the first evidences for
the existence of God is the
universal belief in God.
Anyone who is familiar at all
with human history knows
thatmanis religious. Humans
at all times and in almost ev-
ery place have believed in the
existence of God. Prehis-
toric structures (Stonehenge
in England, Hagar Qim and
the Hypogeum in Malta, etc.)
all testify to the fact that man
is a "religious animal," dis-
tinct and radically different
from the beasts and all living
creatures upon the face of the
earth. The earliest civiliza-
tions (Sumerians, Egyptians,
Incas, etc.) all without excep-
tion had a strong sense of re-
ligion. And even today, with
all of our technological and
scientific advancements, ac-
cording to Oxford University
Press World Christian Ency-
clopedia, 84 percent of the
world's population belongs
to some form of organized
religion, which at the end
of 2009 equals 5.7 billion
people who belong to about
10,000 distinct religions.
To some, belief in God seems
to be a process of natural
evolution. In his 1871 book,
The Descent of Man, Charles
Darwin noted that anthro-
pologists conclude that "a be-
lief in all-pervading spiritual


agencies seems to be univer-
sal; and apparently follows
from a considerable advance
in the reasoning powers of
man, and from a still greater
advance in his faculties of
imagination, curiosity and
wonder."(Darwin, C. 1871.
The Descent of Man. Lon-
don: John Murray, Vol. 2,
395.)
Along similar lines, Michael
Shermer, noted skeptic,
states, "around 5,000 to 7,000
years ago, as bands and tribes
began to coalesce into chief-
doms and states, even before
the invention of government,
religions were the first social
institutions to codify moral
behaviors into ethical prin-
ciples, and God evolved as
the ultimate enforcer of the
rules." (Shermer, Michael.
1999. How We Believe. New
York: Henry Holt/Times
Books.) Mr. Shermer be-
lieves the gods will always
be with us because they are
hard-wired into our brains.
According to the Bible, this
religious nature was placed
there by God. The writer
of Ecclesiastes referred to
God as having "set eternity
in the hearts of men" (Ecc.
3.11). Blaise Pascal, the
great seventeenth-century
mathematician, wrote of "the
God-shaped vacuum" in ev-
ery person.
For all of modem man's so-
phistication and advance-


ments, the issue of God just
won't go away. "The con-
clusion we reach in our re-
flection on this question has
the most momentous conse-
quences in the orientation of
our thinking and our daily
living" (Ways of Thinking
About God, Edward Sillem,
p.1). If there is a God, know-
ing Him will be the ultimate
key to our existence. If there
is a God, morals, laws, con-
science, our constant appeal
to right and wrong, all make
sense. "Belief in God is gen-
uinely coherent with all we
know about ourselves and
our universe. It contradicts
no known facts and it makes
sense of many things that
would otherwise be inexpli-
cable" (The Quest for Faith:
Pointers to God; C. Stephen
Evans, p.131).
Augustine, the fifth-century
church father said it best:
"Our hearts are restless until
they rest in thee." The fact
that a vast majority of hu-
manity has believed in God
or gods does not prove His
existence, but it becomes a
beginning reference point to
keep in mind as we evalu-
ate the other evidences. The
question the reader must con-
sider is not whether the ma-
jority of men believe in God,
but why do they believe, and
how did that concept get
there in the first place?


Pastor Sandy Huntsman -Administrative Pastor
Boca Glades Baptist Church www.bocaglades.org


TROPICAL UPDATE

By Jennifer Natalie Ortega

What do you see when you


look up into the sky?


You look up into the sky
and what do you see? Yes,
you said it, CLOUDS!
Ever been curious to know
a little bit more about those
white fluffy marshmallows
that float above us?
Clouds effectively serve
the purpose of bringing
weather. Whether it's to
embellish the environment
with rain or snow, they
can just as easily reflect
light and hold in heat for a
warm winter day.
The sky is made up of three
different cloud levels.
Low clouds develop from
the ground up to 6,500
feet, while middle clouds
range from 6,500 feet to as
high as 25,000 feet. High
clouds however are almost
at the end of the sky, rang-
ing from their lowest of
10,000 feet all the way to
an extended 60,000 feet.
The area that clouds occu-
py and develop in is called
the troposphere. This is the
lowest layer of the Earth's
atmosphere and where the
weather takes place.
The troposphere starts at
the Earth's surface and
ends 20 kilometers in
the sky. That's nearly 12
miles!
The area over the tropo-
sphere is the stratosphere.
This probably sounds a bit
more familiar to you as


this is the area where com-
mercial airlines pilot fly.
In the stratosphere, there is
no weather because there
are no clouds, so techni-
cally airplanes fly over the
weather!
Four basic cloud categories
occupy the troposphere.
Clouds that are thin and
wispy in appearance are
cirrus clouds found in the
high level. They appear to
be at the top of the sky and
usually point in the direc-
tion of the wind at their
elevation.
Nimbus clouds are known
to be rain clouds, typi-
cally forming closer to the
ground in the lower level
area. They can become
dark and bring steady pre-
cipitation. These clouds
tend to get lower to the
ground when they release
rain.
Clouds that come so low


to the ground that at times
are also known to be fog,
are strato clouds. Strato's
are generally only a couple
of hundred feet from the
ground, covering the com-
plete sky like a blanket and
bringing gloomy weather.
And finally, what we all
recognize in the sky to be
the famous marshmallow
clouds are cumulo clouds.
They are big fluffy balls
that build vertically in the
sky. The height of cumu-
lo's depends on the humid-
ity of the rising air. These
marshmallows at their
highest level can reach
over 60,000 feet.
Whether you end up look-
ing at the clouds in the sky
today or tomorrow, you'll
now wonder a little less
about their existence in the
vastly open blue space.


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Business

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BARRY'S BUZZ
By Barry Epstein


* U. S. Senate candidate Ken-
drick Meek was asked by the
Peoples PAC of Palm Beach
County to withdraw from the
race. Meek cancelled a meet-
ing yesterday with Palm Beach
County Commissioner Burt
Aaronson, who is calling a press
conference today and is expect-
ed to endorse Charlie Crist who
received the endorsement of
Robert Kennedy yesterday also.
* Not only was Ron Klein at the
fundraiser that President Obama
attended at Alonzo Mourning's
$12.5 million, 8 bedroom, 8
bath, 13,000 square foot home
in Coral Gables Monday night,
but so was Congressman Ted
Deutch, both of whom spoke
at the West Boca Chamber of
Commerce breakfast sponsored
by Sacks Sax Caplan at Boca
Lago Country Club. President
Obama slipped up, calling Klein
Ron Klaine, veep Joe Biden's
Chief of Staff and a strong ally
for Israel. Joining Mourning
were Miami Heat players Dwy-
ane Wade and Chris Bosh and
former L.A. Laker and NBA
Hall of Famer Magic Johnson.
The event reportedly raised $1
million for Congressional Dem-
ocrats. At the Lynn University
debate with Allen West, Klein
pointed out West didn't answer
questions put to him directly.
Polls say the race is very close.
* Abu Dhabi, Munich, and Ma-
drid were the first places to get
ATM machines that dispense
gold bars. Next up for the gold
ATM is America, and the first
two cities to get the machines
are Las Vegas and Boca Raton.
That's right, the city famous for
4 o'clock dinners is now get-
ting the world's best example of
on-the-go bling. The company
installing the machine in Boca


hasn't announced the location.
But it's time to start preparing
for what to do once it arrives.
You don't want to just stuff bul-
lion under your bed.
* Support Forgotten Soldiers
Outreach at a fun-filled foot-
ball themed party on Sunday,
October 17th from 12:30PM
to 6PM at the new Neighbor-
hood Sports Bar and Grill in
Boca Raton. When you ar-
rive, "Throw for the Soldiers."
,I,.. off your best quarterback
moves in our football toss. It's
only $1 a throw and all pro-
ceeds benefit FSO. For each
winning throw you will receive
15% off your next food bill at
Neighborhood Sports Bar, limit
five wins per person. Neighbor-
hood will be serving a buffet
for the event at $15 per person,
with one-third being donated
to FSO. The sports bar will
also provide tickets for 15%
off your next dinner for those
guests who bring four or more
items that the soldiers need.
The specific items must be:
beef jerky, batteries, powdered
drink mixes, disposable came-
ras, baby wipes, or travel size
only of mouthwash, baby pow-
der, dental floss and shaving
cream. For more information or
to reserve a table for a specific
game during the day, please call
The Neighborhood Sports Bar
at 561-241-6081. 6450 N. Fed-
eral Highway. www.neighbor-
hoodsportsbar.com.
* She is IN IT TO END IT!
Lynn Fedoriw of Boca Raton
will join together with thou-
sands of dedicated women and
men in the upcoming Avon
Walk for Breast Cancer Char-
lotte, to raise funds and aware-
ness to help defeat breast can-
cer and support those facing the
disease. Lynn will participate
in the noncompetitive event
by completing a marathon and
a half (39.3 miles) over the
weekend of October 23 24,
2010. This is her third time


participating in the Avon Walk
and she is training hard and
raising funds in preparation for
the event. Lynn Fedoriw has set
a fundraising goal of $2,500.
To make a donation, contact
Lynn Fedoriw by email to lyn-
nwalks39.3 @bellsouth.net
or donate on-line at her Avon
Walk web-site www.avonwalk.
org/goto/lynn.fedoriw.
* The October 28 West Boca
Chamber network will be at
Southwinds Golf Course. Costs
and information is on www.
westbocachamber.com. RSVP
to info@westbocachamber.
com. The Nov. 9 breakfast,
sponsored by ebarbershop.
com, will feature noted political
consultant and Lynn University
professor Dr. Robert Watson on
what the election results mean
to us.
* The second West Boca Wom-
en in Business monthly net-
work and luncheon, Nov 3 will
feature "Growing Your KASH
Box" presented by Nancy Prof-
fitt, The Profitable Business
Coach, 11:30 am. to 1 pm, City
Fish Market,7940 Glades Road
(at the turnpike). RSVP to
info@ westbocachamber.com
or call 482.9333.
* The 6th season of Culture and
Cocktails returns on Monday,
November 8, with Back Stage
Whispers: A Conversation with
,I,..-i Biz Veterans, includ-
ing Andrew Kato of the Maltz
Jupiter Theatre, former NYC
Ballet principal dancer Philip
Neal, director/choreographer
Kimberly Dawn Smith and
theater reviewer Hap Erstein.
5 to 7 p.m. at Cafe Boulud,
Palm Beach. Sponsored by the
Palm Beach County Cultural
Council. $35 per person. Call
561.472.3330 for further infor-
mation.
* Movies opening this week in-
clude Nowhere Boy, Red, Jack-
ass 3D, I Want Your Money and
Heartbreaker.


Lynn alumnus, Zimbabwe native and social

entrepreneur raisesfundsforAfricanchildren


BOCA RATON Kuda
Biza. a 24-year-old Lynn
University alumnus from
Harare, Zimbabwe, has
found ajob and a calling.
Actually, he founded the
company itself Authentic
Fashion Renaissance (AFR)
Clothing in September
2009. The firm is dedicated
to educating children in Af-
rica.
"The purchase of one shirt
will educate one child in
Africa," said Biza.
"AFR Clothing is a social
entrepreneurship firm," he
said. "We are committed to
donating a portion of our
proceeds to charitable or-
ganizations in 'AFR'ica for
educational purposes."
This summer, AFR Cloth-
ing made its first donation
of 7,200 South African
Rands equivalent to about
$1,008 U.S. dollars to
Nurturing Orphans of AIDS
for Humanity (NOAH), an
organization in South Af-
rica that takes care of or-
phans and other vulnerable
children.
Later this year, AFR Cloth-
ing plans to donate to Ndoro
Children's Charities, a Zim-
babwean organization that
also caters to orphans.
The donation to NOAH
was particularly significant
because the check was hand


delivered by a group of
Lynn students while on an
annual study tour to South
Africa. The tour, led by
Lynn advisors Shaun Exs-
teen and Dylan Kendrick,
focused on education in Af-
rica. "Once AFR Clothing
takes off, we'd like to hand
deliver every donation,"
said Biza. "It's important to
connect with the lives you
are changing."
According to Biza, his edu-
cation at Lynn inspired and
motivated him to make
AFR Clothing a reality. "I
was able to write the AFR
Clothing business plan us-
ing what I learned in my
business classes," he said.
"Also, some of my profes-
sors helped me adjust the
strategy and gave me direc-
tions for the way forward."
"AFR Clothing is my way
of making a difference in the
world," said Biza. "I grew
up in Sub-Saharan Africa,
and although I was raised
in a middle-class family, I


Shauw (left) and Dylan Kendrick (i g.uo deliver a check from
AFR Ci-li. i. ,.OAHwhileonaLynnstudytourinSouthAfrica


have witnessed first-hand
the plight faced by millions
of people there."
"As a global citizen, I
strongly feel that it is my
responsibility to make
the world a better place in
whatever way I can. I be-
lieve education is the great-
est gift you can give any-
one. That is why all AFR
Clothing donations are for
education."
Biza is a two-time gradu-
ate of Lynn, first earning his
bachelor of science in busi-
ness with specializations
in international business
and aviation management
in 2009, then earning his
MBA in financial valuation
and investment manage-
ment in 2010.
"I want to become a serial
entrepreneur before I enter
international development,"
said Biza when asked about
his plans for the future. "My
goal is to set up a few busi-
ness ventures all over the
world before I become an
ambassador for my coun-
try."
Currently, Biza is partici-
pating in a distance-learn-
ing course with Guglielmo
Marconi University in
Rome, Italy, while complet-
ing an internship at Jarden
Consumer Solutions'global
headquarters in Boca Raton
and continuing to expand
AFR Clothing. Find AFR
Clothing on Facebook and
online.


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Barry Epstein, APR, is a noted public relations, marketing and political consultant based in Boca
Raton, and is prn .. .' West Boca Chamber of Commerce (www.westbocachamber.com).
His website is www.publicrelations.nu


for news 2417 qo to bocara ton tribune. com


October 14 through October 20, 2010 23




24 -October 14 through October 20, 2010


-i-..,


MEET US AT THE CIRCUS! '

BOCA RATON

ROYAL PALM

POLO GROUNDS
18000 JOG ROAD
NORTH OF CLINT MOORE RD.


THUR. I
NOV.,
4:30 PM
7:30 PM


FRI. ,
NOV,
4:30 PM
7:30 PM


SAT.
NOV.
1:30 PM
4:30 PM
7:30 PM


SUN,
NOVI 1
1:30 PM
4:30 PM


WED. ,
NOV. ,
4:30 PM
7:30 PM
A-


BUY ADVANCE TICKETS AT
TICKETS.COM&
1-888-332-5200
DAY OF EVENT TICKETS ON SALE
AT CIRCUS BOX OFFICE
Prices at the Gate: Admission $17 Adlt $12 Child (Ages 2-12)
RaevL d e 1S3 Fri VIP Sl 1 Frfra


-K C


BEFOE SH


MARK YOUR CALENDAR for these SPECIAL EVENTS I


Bocaliton GreenMarket
The Saturday morning meeting place
Saturday, Ocober 9-May 7 Sam-pm
Gel your fresh fruits & veggies, flowers & plants, baked goods, soaps,
nuts, prepared foods, doggie reats ....and more!
S Federl Hwy & S Mizner Bd at Royl Palm Place

Boca o Police n the Pursuit of S~e Event
Saturday, October 23 11am 3pm
It's a fun-filled and educational community event all in the name of safety.....with rides, dorws,
games, activities for children, free bicyde helmet giveaway, car seal checkup, Boca Raon Police
specialty vehicles and equipment
Town Center Mall parking lot by Sears Store, 6000 Glades Rd

Prevously-Ow ned Treasure ale (POT)
Saturday, Novmber 7-11am
Bea buyer of a seller Call Patch Reef Park (561) 367-7035 to rent table
James A Rutherford Community Center at Patch Reef Park, 2000 Yamato Road

Wland LUin Green Fair
Saturday-Sunday, November 6 & 1 0am-O1pm
Products, displays, demonstration, saplings, test drives, plus food, fashions wll show "t's easy
bein' green. It's an inteactive community experience that will brng together at, community
involvement and awareness of our environment and how we can do better for the Earth and live a
higher quality of lifestyle Anna Margaret in concept Nov 6 (ticket $12) at Mimer Park
Amphteater.
Mimer Park and Mimer Park Amphitheater, Federal Hwy just south of Glades Rd.

Veterans Day Ceremony 4 ConCert
Thursday, November 11
gen Ceremony at the Boca Raon Cemetery
7pm Concert at Mimer Park Amphitheater featuring New Gardens Band & Chorus

Holiday 'Tee UgHtv Ceebradton Stage s$uow
Friday, November 27 ~ 54pm
Family fun, Snow Village, Santa, Holiday Stage Show
Mizner Park Amphitheater, Federal Hwy just south of Glades Rd

For complete event information
Call (561) 393-7827 or
Visit our website www myboca usirecspecialevents


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The Boca Raton Tribune BUSINESS East/West Boca Raton, FL

Dr. Louise Morrell named medical director for

Lynn Cancer Institute at Boca Regional Hospital


October 14 through October 20, 2010 25


BOCA RATON Boca Ra-
ton Regional Hospital has
announced the appoint-
ment of Louise E. Morrell,
MD, as medical director at
its Eugene M. and Chris-
tine E. Lynn Cancer Insti-
tute.
Dr. Morrell's appointment
is the result of a national
search and final review of
more than a dozen can-
didates from some of the
country's most prestigious
cancer programs and facili-
ties.
"It is with great enthusi-
asm and confidence that
we make this important
announcement for our hos-
pital," said Jerry Fedele,
president and CEO at Boca
Regional. "Dr. Morrell has
demonstrated her signifi-
cant capabilities as both a
clinician and leader in the
exceptional accomplish-
ments that have been real-
ized at our renowned Cen-
ter for Breast Care at the
Christine E. Lynn Wom-
en's Health and Wellness


Institute at
Boca Raton
Regional
Hospital.
She was the
unanimous
choice of
our search
committee
in what was
a very com-
petitive and
impressive
selection
process."
Dr. Morrell
joined Boca
Raton Re-
gional Hos-
pital in 1995
as medical
director for
the Center
for Breast
Care. Under her steward-
ship, the center has become
the most experienced and
comprehensive program in
the region, seeing 90,000
procedures a year.
In 1996, she created the
center's unique high-risk
and genetic assessment
programs and in 2002 was
an integral part of the hos-
pital's initiative to expand
the Lynn Cancer Institute
and build its $75 million,
state-of-the-art Sandler
Pavilion.
Dr. Morrell has been a
champion of multi-modal-
ity care for breast cancer
patients, which has be-
come the Center for Breast
Care's hallmark in the way
it provides treatment and
service to a woman diag-
nosed with the disease.
She is recognized through-
out South Florida for her
role as an educator and
spokesperson for breast
cancer awareness, preven-
tion and genetic counsel-


ing, as well as an advocate
for the research and de-
velopment of advances in
imaging and treatment of
breast disease.
She holds a Bachelor of
Arts Degree with majors
in chemistry and psychol-
ogy from Indiana Univer-
sity and completed medi-
cal school at Washington
University School of
Medicine. She completed
her internship and resi-
dency in internal medicine
at Jewish Hospital and a
fellowship in Hematol-
ogy/Oncology at Barnes
and Jewish Hospital in St.
Louis.
Prior to joining Boca Re-
gional, Dr. Morrell held
the position of assistant
professor of medicine
within the Division of On-
cology at the University of
Miami.
In making the Hospital's
announcement, Fedele
also noted Dr Morrell's
predecessor, Philip Smith
MD. "Dr. Smith's vision
for the Lynn Cancer In-
stitute resulted in a facil-
ity that would be the envy
of many academic medi-
cal centers," he said. "Dr.
Smith's leadership and
clinical expertise, coupled
with his collaboration with
the exceptional cancer
specialists at Boca Re-
gional, created the strong
foundation for a clinical
oncology program that is
the equal of the best pro-
grams nationally. We cer-
tainly thank Dr. Smith for
all that he has done for us
and the patients we serve."

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26 -October 14 through October 20, 2010


Games
TOe Joca Jaton Tribune


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28 -October 14 through October 20, 2010



Pet Society
STOe Joca ~aton Tribune


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-PET OF THE WEEK-

Bessie is praying for someone to give

her a loving home


Story, photo by
Pam D'Addio

Hi, I'm Bessie, and 1-year-
old female Lab mix, about
40 pounds.
The first thing you notice
about me may be my big
ears...cute, huh? The better
to hear you call me for din-
ner with!
But I'm so much more
than a unique, pretty dog. I
know how to sit if you ask
me to, and I'm housebro-
ken. Someone taught me
all that but forgot how im-
portant it is to spay or neu-
ter, so I had some adorable
puppies even though there
are already so many won-
derful dogs in the world
who are homeless.
They've been adopted so
it's my turn now to get on
with my life. I'm friendly
and sweet, and just praying
for someone to love me.
Ask to meet me so you can
be that someone!
I'm available for adop-


tion at Tri-County Humane
Society, a no-kill animal
shelter located at 21287
Boca Rio Road in Boca
Raton. The shelter is open
for adoptions Tuesday
through Sunday, 11 a.m.
to 4:30 p.m. Adoption fees
for companion animals are
$110 and up. Animals are
heartworm-tested and up-
to-date on vaccinations.
Included in the adoption
fee is one year of free office
visits to I'm available for


T adoption at Tri-Coun-
ty Humane Society, a
no-kill animal shelter
located at 21287 Boca
Rio Road in Boca
Raton. The shelter is
open for adoptions
S Tuesday through Sun-
day, 11 a.m. to 4:30
p.m. Adoption fees for
companion animals
are $110 and up.
Animals are heart-
worm-tested and up-
to-date on vaccina-
tions. Included in the
adoption fee is one year of
free office visits to Regen-
cy Veterinary Clinic.
Please visit us to find a lost
pet or to consider adding a
shelter dog or cat to your
family. We have puppies
and kittens, too! Call (561)
482-8110 or view many of
our available animals and
volunteer opportunities at:
www.tricountyhumane.org.
Follow us on Facebook and
Twitter at 'TriCounty Hu-
mane'.


MY PET


After a walk in the rain
on a recent dreary day
in Palm Beach County,
4-year-old Peanut rests
while he dries, wrapped in
a big fluffy towel. Peanut
is owned by Boca Raton
Tribune Managing Editor
Dale King and his wife,
Julia Hebert. (Actually,
Peanut owns them.) He's
a poodle who may have
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or Bichon. He's happi-
est when his mommy and
daddy are home with him.


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Sports
TIbe boca Raton Cribune

HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL RESULTS


Olympic Heights loses 23-7 at home to district rival Archbishop McCarthy


On a night in which all
eyes and ears around South
Florida tuned in to watch
the Lions and Mavericks
play as part of "Football
Night in South Florida",
fans saw a one sided win
by district powerhouse
Archbishop McCarthy.
Olympic Heights equaled
Archbishop McCarthy in
total offense, but the Lions
couldn't match the Mav-
ericks scoring in a 23-7
loss last Thursday night at
home.
Their second loss to a dis-
trict opponent puts the Li-
ons (3-2, 0-2 in District
14-3A) in a difficult spot to
reach the postseason. "It's
out of our hands now,"
coach Mitch Henghold
said.
Each team gained 318
yards on offense and
the Lions earned 22 first
downs compared with the
Mavericks' 13, but Arch-
bishop McCarthy put
theirs to better use. The Li-
ons rushed for 268 yards;
the Mavericks gained 219
yards through the air.
The Mavericks (3-0, 1-0
in District 14-3A) scored
first on the longest play of
the game, a 68-yard catch-
and-run touchdown from
Michael Armiento to Ryan
Selimos.
Juwan King scored on
a 2-yard run to give the
Mavericks a 13-0 lead in
the first quarter.
Senior Tavon Jenkins
capped a 13-play, 80-yard
drive with a 3-yard run to
bring some life in the Li-


on's offence but it was no avail.
Archbishop added to the score with a Marshall Morgan
46-yard field goal in the third quarter and a 5-yard touch-
down run by King in the fourth quarter.
The Lions were able to move the ball consistently in their
possessions, but every time, they came up empty.
Near the end of the first half, the Lions' 12-play drive
that had brought them inside the Mavericks' 10 yard-line


Photos by Orlando Greenwald


ended with an incomplete
pass on fourth down.
"We were kind of emotion-
ally spent at halftime and
couldn't get back into in."
Henghold said.
Early in the fourth quarter,
a Lions drive ended with
a fumble on the 11th play
at the Mavericks' 22 yard-
line.
And their last bid to score
was stopped when junior
quarterback Matt Kelly (9-
for-13 for 70 yards) threw
his only interception near
the goal line.
This week the Lions next
opponent is Boynton
Beach High School on
Thursday October 14th.
Kickoff is at 7pm.

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/bocatribune


Bobcats lose two in a row as trip to Glades Central
ends in a big loss.
Article andphoto by: ber 15 as they host Santaluces High School. This will
Jon Ricco be the start of a two game stretch at home to try and
salvage the rest of the season.
The Boca Raton Bobcats
headed up to the middle
of the state to play Glades
Central and were sent
back home with a disap-
pointing loss. The Bob-
cats lost 40-7 in a game in
which they had no offen-
sive game. The Bobcats
fall to 1-4 on the season.
The Bobcats next game is
at home this Friday Octo-


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October 14 through October 20, 2010 29





30 -October 14 through October 20, 2010
The Boca Raton Tribune SPORTS East/West Boca Raton, FL

Behind Morris's big game, FAU drops

its fourth in a row


By: Jon Ricco

Alfred Morris would run for
156 yards and two touch-
downs but it wasn't enough
as the Owls dropped their
fourth consecutive game
to the Louisana-Monrow
Warhawks 20-17.
The points came in bunch-
es for both teams after a
deadlock in the first quar-
ter. The first points came
on the board as Warhawks'
Ken Dorsey sacks Jeff
Van-camp in the endzone
for a safety. The Warhawks
would then put up ten more
points with two command-
ing drives in the second
quarter walking into half-
time with a 12-0 lead at
home.
The Owls would get their


motivation and come out
driving well in the third.
Ross Gomall would hit a
28 yard field goal bringing
the score to 12-3. The de-
fense for the Owls played
well in the third quarter not
allowing any points.
Running back Alfred Mor-
ris would run inside for a
one yard touchdown as the
third quarter was winding
down. The Owls' good for-
tunes kept coming as Mor-


ris ran another one in for
his second touchdown to
take a 17-12 lead.
Late in the fourth the
Warhawks needed a mir-
acle drive to come back
and they got it as running
back Jyruss Edwards ran
a touchdown in with 2:43
remaining in the game. Loui-
sana-Monroe would then
capitalize on a 2-point con-
version bringing the score
to 20-17 and that is how
the game would end.
The Owl's would end up
with only 281 yards of to-
tal offense while giving
up over 400 yards on de-
fense. The Owls are now
(1-4, 0-2) and play Arkan-
sas State Red Wolves next
as they continue Sun-Belt
play.


Number One Amateur Heavyweights

Boxer Steve Geffrard Wins National PAL

Championships To Capture Triple Crown
On Saturday, October
9th, local hero Steve Gef-
frard, won the National
PAL Championships to
capture the triple crown
of amateur boxing for the
first time in history in the
heavyweight division.
The "triple crown," is
comprised of winning the
largest three national ama-
teur boxing events the
National Golden Gloves,
U.S. Senior Nationals and
National PAL Champion-
ships in the same calen-
dar year and has only been
accomplished by two other
amateur fighters prior to
Geffrard in other weight
classes than the heavy-


Continued on page 31
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The Boca Raton Tribune SPORTS East/West Boca Raton, FL


Miami Dolphins News & Notes


By: Chris Nelson

With the Miami Dolphins'
bye week this past Sunday,
there hasn't been a whole
lot going on with the team
to cover.
Thus, here are some bits
of news regarding the
Dolphins, some of which
might be slightly dated.
* Free agent guard Ray
Feinga was suspended for
four game by the NFL last
week for an undisclosed
violation of league policy.
A second-year guard who
was undrafted out of BYU
in 2009, Feinga was re-
leased last Monday before
the Dolphins' game against
the Patriots to make room
for practice-squad linebac-
kerAustin Spitler. This sus-
pension answers the ques-
tion of why Feinga has not
yet been re-signed to the
practice squad. It's pos-
sible the Dolphins could
do so once the suspension
is up, as Feinga can serve it
despite being a free agent.
* Jake Long didn't practice
after the Patriots' game last
week, nor did he practice
today. I'm not concerned
has statistically been the
best tackle in football with
just four pressures and no
sacks allowed. Long has a
sore knee and is just using
the bye week to rest, but
he should be good to go
against Green Bay.
* Guard John Jerry (illness)
finally returned to the prac-
tice field, while defensive
end Jared Odrick (fibula)
is doing individual work.
Both appear close to re-
turning and I'd expect both
to be back by Week 6, if
not Week 5. The two rook-
ies are quality starters and
will easily help the Dol-


phins when they return.
* There have been some
posts by Dolphins' beat
writers recently about
whether or not the team
should regret letting go of
wide receiver Ted Ginn,
Jr. and outside linebacker
Matt Roth.Ginn has aver-
age 29.4 yards per kick
return with the 49ers this
season, while Roth has to-
taled 26 tackles and two
sacks for the Browns as a
quality run-stopper. Quite
frankly, I don't think the
Dolphins made a bad move
in either case. The hatred
for Ginn in Miami was
palpable, and I think both
parties were better suited
going their separate ways.
Roth is playing up to the
potential in Cleveland that
we always knew he had,
but he refused to get on the
field with a mysterious in-
jury and wore out his wel-


come with the front office.
Just because he's playing a
certain way with one team
doesn't mean he was ever
going to have the motiva-
tion to do so with another.
If Miami could have gotten
something for Roth, they
would have. They also got
a fifth-round pick for Ginn
used on Nolan Carroll,
who isn't the returned Ginn
is, but also doesn't have a
mental block against pro-
gression and still has some
potential of his own.
* Cornerback Vontae Da-
vis saw The Town this
weekend, after suggestions
from myself and other fol-
lowers of his on Twitter.
Davis and Kendall Lang-
ford also may have gone to
the FSU-Miami game this
past weekend, but we just
don't know...Yeah, it's a
slow news day.


Number One Amateur Heavyweights...


weight division.
En route to the finals at
the National PAL Cham-
pionships, 20-year-old
Geffrard dismissed Danny
Calhoun 9-4 in the open-
ing round followed by
Joe White 12-1 and then
stopped Charles Blackwell
in the second round of the
semifinals to advance to
the finals. In the cham-
pionship bout, Geffrard
faced Robert Jakebson
who he was even with 5-5
after the second round be-
fore prevailing 10-6 in the
third round to claim the
National PAL Champion-
ship title.


"I am very happy that I
won the Triple Crown, but
that just means that I have
to work even harder," said
an excited, but humble,
Steve Geffrard. "EL er -
one is going to be gun-
ning for me, and I can't
stop working until I have
the gold medal around my
neck."
"It's all about hard work
and dedication, there was
a goal and he accom-
plished it," said Steve
Collazo, Geffrard's coach
who has been with Steve
at every national event
this year. "Winning three
major national titles in the


Continued from page 30
same year is a tough task,
but Steve mentally felt he
could do it. Going to Eu-
rope was a great experi-
ence for him and I think he
did excellent boxing in his
first international dual. He
is getting closer to Lon-
don, no excuses."
Completing the Triple
Crown by winning the
National PAL Champion-
ships, Geffrard has now
earned a direct entry into
the 2011 U.S. Olympic
Trials where he will fight
to secure a spot on the
2012 U.S. Summer Olym-
pic Boxing Team.


BACK~ 'a'PUA DMN


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October 14 through October 20, 2010 31






East /West Boca Raton, Highland Beach, Delray Beach FL October 14 through October 20, 2010 *Year I *Number 017
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